This is Sheikh Jafar Tarique. Everyone call me as Tarique. I have completed my graduation in computer science under National University of Bangladesh. Now I am working at a software company as a Unix administrator and in future I want to get my self involved in business, but before that I want to finish my job career as a system analyst.

I like to travel, play and watch cricket game, listening music, watch movie or television (particularly news), and I have very deep interest in politics, I like to read books written on politics, historical events, on going events around the world etc. I always enjoy doing a work unitedly and believe doing the work in time.

I have a plan to go back to my village after a certain period of time to share my learning and experience with them so that they can contribute to our economy as well as to human kind (as our great freedom fighter dreamed for our country and laid their lives) and want to spread the light of education with them so that all the barrier to build a happy and prosperous nation wash out and like to see my country like this poem always-

My Bengal of gold, I love you
Forever your skies, your air set my heart in tune
as if it were a flute,

In Spring, Oh mother mine, the fragrance from
your mango-groves makes me wild with joy-
Ah, what a thrill!
In Autumn, Oh mother mine,
in the full-blossomed paddy fields,
I have seen spread all over – sweet smiles!

Ah, what a beauty, what shades, what an affection
and what a tenderness!
What a quilt have you spread at the feet of
banyan trees and along the banks of rivers!
Oh mother mine, words from your lips are like
Nectar to my ears!
Ah, what a thrill!
If sadness, Oh mother mine, casts a gloom on your face,
my eyes are filled with tears!

Amar Shonar Bangla (My Golden Bengal) is a 1906 song written and composed by the poet Robindranath Tagore, the first ten lines of which were adopted in 1972 as the Bangladesh National Anthem.The word “Shonar” literally means ‘made of gold’, but in the song shonar Bangla may be interpreted to either express the preciousness of Bengal or a reference to the colour of paddy fields before harvest.

Peace be upon you



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